Emergency Oxygen Replacement Cylinders from LIFE Corporation

Emergency Oxygen Replacement Cylinders from LIFE Corporation

Press Release Apr 22, 2012

Disposable/replaceable (or refillable) new lightweight aluminum LIFE® Cylinders are the easiest and most economical method of assuring a sufficient supply of emergency oxygen is available at all times.

For industrial and office workplace first-aid programs, LIFE®OxygenPac is easy-to-use to give crucial lifesaving oxygen until medical help arrives. Portable with handle in durable case with clear cover, the unit hangs on the wall with first aid supplies, always available in view. Ninety-minute supply delivers 6&12 LPM (“norm” & “high”) for the recommended100% inspired oxygen or variable 0-25 LPM for EMTs.

Visit www.LIFEcorporation.com or call 800/700-0202.

The girl happened to crash into the back of an FDNY ambulance, whose crew members got out and helped her stop the car and revived her father with Narcan.
The 25-year-old woman was found overdosing in her bathroom along with her young son, who needed several doses of Narcan to become responsive and was later discovered to have fentanyl and methamphetamine in his system.
Senators will have to vote on multiple amendments on the health care repeal bill.
The amount of deaths caused by substance abuse and mental health issues in the first half of 2017 have surpassed the total deaths of 2016.

The raging wildfires have forced 10,000 residents to evacuate their homes. 

Many oppose officials nationwide who propose limiting Narcan treatment on patients who overdose multiple times to save city dollars, saying it's their job to save lives, not to play God.
After a forest fire broke out, students, residents and nursing home residents were evacuated and treated for light smoke inhalation before police started allowing people to return to their buildings.
Tony Spadaro immediately started performing CPR on his wife, Donna, when she went into cardiac arrest, contributing to her survival coupled with the quick response of the local EMS team, who administered an AED shock to restore her heartbeat.
A Good Samaritan, Jeremy English, flagged down a passing police officer asking him for Narcan after realizing the passengers in the parked car he stopped to help were overdosing on synthetic cannabinoids.

A family of four adults and five children died when a flash flood swept them away from the riverbank where they were relaxing.

A woman addicted to painkillers attempted to acquire a prescription for opioids but was arrested at the pharmacy when the pharmacist couldn't verify her prescription.

July 17—The early morning fire Monday that left 130 Charlotteans without a home—and seven people hospitalized—was intentionally set, the Charlotte Fire Department said.

Three of the people had serious injuries, according to Observer news partner WBTV.

Fire officials said 40 apartment units were affected by the fire at the Woodscape apartments on Farm Pond Lane. It took more than 50 firefighters an hour to put out the heavy flames, the department said.

The blaze caused more than $300,000 in damage, fire officials said.

Since there are inconsistencies in what details to report in drowning incidents, the AHA recommends medical professionals report when CPR was started, when it stopped and why, and ensuring quality resuscitation.
The sheriff believes officer safety is at risk and EMS response times are quick enough to treat overdose victims before police can.
To curb the increasing frequency of opioid overdoses, the State Department of Health calls for naloxone to be available both to first responders and the public.